In most states the assets and liabilities of both parties in a marriage are shared equally. The exception to this is the assets or liabilities that are owned/owed prior to the marriage. This rule does now however reach as far as loans established by a third party as such. Co-signing a loan has an adverse affect on the co-signer ONLY if the principle borrower of the loan defaults on the loan. If the loan is paid off, the co-signer is off the hook. Co-signing loans have no benefit whatsoever for the co-signer but they bear all the risks. Your credit score will not be improved for a payed off loan but would be affected negatively should the loan be defaulted on. Also, if you are the co-signer on a loan and then apply for a loan for yourself (and your spouse) your overall credit worthiness will be reduced by the amount of the co-signed loan, after all you are responsible or that loan should the other party default. For example, let say that you want to buy a house and looking to get a loan for $150,000. As of today the bank looks at your 'credit worthiness' and decides that you qualify for $155,000. Now, if you co-signed a loan for say $15,000 for someone else, and the banker was to examine your 'credit worthiness' that amount would be reduced to $140,00 and not be enough to purchase the home. Co-signers get no benefit but take all the risks.
So... can your spouse stop you? No. Does your decision to co-sign affect the finacials of your marriage? Yes. Could you become responsible for the loan and therefore it could impact your ability to pay your own bills? Yes. If the person who you are co-signing for was not a bad risk, then they wouldn't need a co-signer. Should any decision that you make that could have a negative impact, with no positive outcome possible, be made with out agreement between you and your spouse? I would think not.
Should the borrower default on the loan and your financial status was negatively affected, would your marriage surrive that kind of stress? And, do you want to put that kind of stress on your marriage?
Sadly, it depends on whether your spouse will agree to stop the other relationship immediately and work on the relationship with you. If not, or if you believe you cannot forgive the error, then your marriage is over.
No. In Western countries a spouse cannot force their spouse to stay married. The divorce can proceed even if one party wants to stay married.
No. In the United States you cannot force your spouse to remain married to you if they wish to dissolve the marriage.No. In the United States you cannot force your spouse to remain married to you if they wish to dissolve the marriage.No. In the United States you cannot force your spouse to remain married to you if they wish to dissolve the marriage.No. In the United States you cannot force your spouse to remain married to you if they wish to dissolve the marriage.
You can stop verbally abusing your spouse by appreciating her role in the family.
As someone with personal experience on the subject, my answer is definitely yes. There is a mounting degree of emotional involvement that occurs between two people on the Internet, and over time it can drastically affect your relationship with your spouse. ANSWER: Yes it is but we call it cheating from the heart. Unless your spouse is only talking through Internet without personal contact with that person its going to that direction of being involve. emotional connection with someone and not your partner or spouse is a bad sign of affair. You need to let your spouse know that you knew and you want him or her to stop..
Answer: That would depend on who the "someone" is. For example, if it was your spouse, you would have a difficult time convincing someone that you are being harassed. If someone who is not your spouse is guilty of this behavior, then they have not only sexually harassed you but they have sexually assaulted you. Answer: Yes. They need to respect you, you have to say on your body.
Your question is a bit complex but if you want to know what you need to do because you found out a spouse is having an affair and you know the other spouse, you need to talk to the person who is cheating to stop because of your friend. If this spouse don't listen to your plea, then tell him or her that you will talk to his or her spouse. That is all you can do. The rest will be them to work things out.
You should NOT being cheating on anyone. The above is correct. Stop now. Either with the "other" or the "spouse".
Of course it's appropriate for you to have friends (of any sex, for that matter). Are you supposed to stop having a social life once you get married just because your spouse doesn't like it?There is no problem with having friends-and the gender shouldn't matter, because you're married and if your spouse can't even trust you enough, then he is the one with problems.
No. Benefits do not stop when you get married. Also, you both continue to receive your check each month. In the event of death of one spouse, the surviving spouse will receive the greater of the two amounts for the rest of their life. For example, if a husband passes away and his social security income was higher than his wife each month, she will then receive a check for that amount instead.
That is the decision of a lender not the spouse who wishes to prevent the action.
Most likely not, but there are strict rules about avoiding the circumstances of past crimes or associating with people that will encourage you to commit crime, so if your potential spouse is a criminal or someone who has a bad influence on you, there could be repercussions. Also, if the original crime was sexual in nature and the object of that crime is the potential spouse, especially if there is any hint of coercion or power games, then of course it would affect parole.
You move on and find someone who is not married and stop being a homewrecker!
Make him understand the importance of doing so, and whether you can forgive him. if not, leave him and find someone worthy of your love.
No, you cannot stop an ex-spouse from receiving her share of CDRP. CDRP was enacted to be a "win-win" situation for both the ex-military member and the former spouse, to ensure the former spouse retains the benefits awarded them in the divorce proceedings.
If you are married to someone else, you either need to stop this outside relationship or get a divorce and be with this other man. If you stay married you should be faithful to your spouse. Like the song says, "Love the one your with." Otherwise you are a CHEATER. And cheaters never prosper.
You can trust your spouse again by simply starting t believe in them and by stop doubting them.
You would have to unlawfully detain said relative. Also helpful to not cosign for people.
Your spouse has no authority to over-ride a court ordered child support.
They will stop if they have found another victim to stalk. Sociopaths like to make people suffer. Stalking a spouse becomes a sport to them. It will be hard to give it up, but not uncommon.
forget get about them
If your spouse co-signed the debt, they will have to pay your debt. In most cases, the answer will be no, it is your debt and you are responsible.
It is ok to be friends, as long as you are only friends. If it makes your spouse uncomfortable then maybe you should stop, because your spouse matters more that some ex
The Greg Behrendt Show - 2006 Stop My Controlling Spouse was released on: USA: 16 November 2006
A parole officer may not arbitrarily do so. However, if the conditions of parole include an obligation not to associate with certain people (for example, gang members are often forbidden from seeing members of their former gang), getting married cannot be used as a way around this restriction. Also, while a parolee can live with a spouse, this doesn't mean they can necessarily move in with someone just because they are a spouse if the spouse lives somewhere the parolee would otherwise not be allowed to live (out of the country, or in some cases with 2000 feet of a school or park). In this case, the spouse would be required to move somewhere the parolee is permitted to reside before the parolee could move in.